Nineteen Eighty-Four (PDF/EPUB) By George Orwell Read Online

Nineteen Eighty-Four (PDF/EPUB) By George Orwell Read Online for free.

Nineteen Eighty-Four Information

Book Name:Nineteen Eighty-Four
Author:George Orwell
File Type:PDF/ePub (Downloadable)
PDF Size:1.52 MB
ePub Size1.85 MB
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All of George Orwell’s past works has been leading up to this new novel. His “most solid, most brilliant” work, according to critics. Despite taking set 35 years in the future, Nineteen Eighty-Four feels extremely current. Victory Mansions are citywide slums in London, where no new housing has been built since 1950. Technology now prioritises the state over man. Everyone in the country understands very well that conflict brings peace.

Two persons enter the life of Winston Smith, a young man who works in the Ministry of Truth (Mini Tru for short), and alter it irrevocably. One of these is Julia, who offers him a note that simply reads “I love you.” He also receives a message from O’Brien: “We will convene at the location devoid of any absence of light. The narrative’s dramatic tension originates from the initial act of betrayal inflicted upon Winston by the primary character, followed by Winston’s subsequent act of betrayal against the secondary character.

About The Author George Orwell

George Orwell, pen name of English author and journalist Eric Arthur Blair. A deep awareness of social injustice, fierce hostility to tyranny, a love of precise language, and a commitment to democratic socialism characterise his work.

Orwell did not only work as a writer; he also served as a police officer in Burma with the Indian Imperial Police from 1922 to 1927 and fought for the Republicans in the Spanish Civil War in 1936 and 1937. Orwell was shot in the throat, causing serious injury. Later on, the pro-Soviet Communists portrayed the Workers Party of Marxist Unification (POUM), which he had joined when he joined the Republican struggle, as a Trotskyist organisation (Trotsky being Joseph Stalin’s opponent), and the POUM dissolved. In 1938, Orwell and his wife were among the POUM’s top leaders to be tried in absentia on charges of “rabid Trotskyism” in Barcelona. But at that time, they had escaped from Spain and been back in England for some time.

Orwell did propaganda work for the BBC between 1941 and 1943. In 1943, he was promoted to the position of literary editor at the Tribune, a left-leaning weekly magazine. Possibly the best chronicler of English culture in the twentieth century, he wrote extensively as a polemical journalist, article writer, literary critic, reviewer, poet, and novelist.

The satirical novella Animal Farm (1945) and the dystopian novel Nineteen Eighty-Four (1949) by Orwell are two of the most widely read works of the twentieth century. In addition to countless writings on politics, literature, language, and culture, his 1938 book Homage to Catalonia, an account of his experiences as a volunteer on the Republican side during the Spanish Civil War, has been universally regarded.

Orwell’s impact on today’s society, both political and popular, persists long after his death. The term “Orwellian” has become a synonym for any coercive or manipulative social phenomenon that is counter to a free society, and some of his neologisms have also entered common usage.

Nineteen Eighty-Four Book Summary

Nineteen Eighty-Four is a reassuring literary work since it depicts hypothetical horrors unlikely to materialise, despite the striking parallels between the book’s depiction of England and modern countries in the twenty-first century. Despite the fact that the themes of Nineteen Eighty-Four are still extremely relevant today.

In a world rife with craziness and complete deprivation, Winston stands out as a very complex and reasonable individual. Julia is on the same level as Winston, but with the exception of the enigmatic and endearing O’Brien, none of the other characters are developed enough to be anything other than filler, or someone to move the story along. In any other book, this would be a terrible development; nevertheless, in this universe, it is absolutely ideal, and in any event, that is just what those individuals are.

It is written to such a high standard that I am unable to find any fault with it in that regard. In the beginning, I felt myself becoming dragged in to the point where I was practically in love with it. It was a five-star novel up to the point where Julia appeared in it; nevertheless, despite the fact that I absolutely understood her character and the paradoxical nature of her nature (being so openly physically against Big Brother while at the same time being not intelligently and psychologically against Big Brother), I did not like Julia in the slightest; nonetheless, I did fully understand her character.

The massive amount of information shown all at once was the second factor that turned me off. Although I absolutely understood that this was a deliberate info-drop and that it really could not have been conveyed to either the reader or the character in any other manner, it really made the whole thing incredibly disconnected, which was something that I found to be quite frustrating. Again, it seemed like there was a great deal of intention behind it, but I did not appreciate it.

In general, the only thing I can criticise is my own opinions. Everything else is perfect. The use of appropriate punctuation in the appropriate locations, appropriate word choice, grammar, and all of that, along with the construction of worlds and characters to a certain degree of solidness, make up good writing. The enjoyment of writing is a matter of opinion: characters should be attractive and understandable, and environments should either be detailed or vague. It’s a shame, since this book was flawless, but I went into it with far too many preconceived notions to be wholly charmed by it.

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